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Perhaps fitting for a play that deals so much in dreams, director Mikhaila R. Fogel ’16’s production of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream,” which ran through April 20, offered college-age viewers a fantastical glimpse back to their childhood in the ’90s (and its attendant fashion nightmares). Though not perfect, the Hyperion Shakespeare Company’s utterly committed performances and campy take on classic theater made for an enchanting show that more than overcame its flaws.
The Harvard-Radcliffe Dramatic Club’s production of “The Drowsy Chaperone,” set to run April 25 to May 4, is a vaudeville extravaganza with a modernist flair. A show-within-a-show, the musical focuses on the ensuing escapades before the wedding of diva Janet van de Graaf (Tess V. Davison ’16)—all accompanied by commentary from the mysterious narrator Man in Chair (Andy J. Boyd ’14).
Jon Imber, pictured above in his Maine studio in 2011, passed away last Thursday, April 17, 2014, after struggling with Lou Gehrig’s Disease.
Antique wallpaper from Lowell House depicting scenes from the Revolutionary War.
Academy Award-winning director Steven Spielberg joined Director of the Mahindra Humanities Center Homi K. Bhabha in a talk and question-and-answer session with members of the Harvard community Tuesday night.
Photo by Vivian Maier, the subject of John Maloof and Charlie Siskel's documentary "Finding Vivian Maier."
Todd (Greg Kinnear) shows Colton (Connor Corum) a picture "Heaven Is for Real."
"Heaven Is for Real" describes four-year-old Colton Burpo's alleged religious experience, but is burdened by a shallow message and clumsy filmmaking to produce an ultimately unlikeable exercise in boredom.
The dysfunctional relationships, bad boys, and air of sadness are probably all here to stay, but it does seem like Lana Del Rey is branching out technically.
Though its retro-leaning soul isn’t the bump-and-grinding Kelis of her earliest days, nor the genre-navigating aficionado of her middle career, “Food” is an album that is thoroughly Kelis from the first bite to the last.
Composed of ten band members, The Intrinsics combine vocalists, horns, percussion, and strings to produce an energetic, buoyant sound.
This week, our protagonist follows Collin to discover a secret about their family land.